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's big trouble on the mighty mississippi. it's becoming impossible for barges to move on some parts of the river. nbc's kevin tibbles reports on the cargo that is high and dry. >> reporter: the mighty mississippi. so parched and dry that shipping could grind to a halt by week's end. >> we'll soon be hitting record low water levels that we have not seen within the middle mississippi river. >> reporter: drought conditions have failed to replenish the mississippi where in places water levels have dropped 10 feet in 6 months. in thebes, illinois near st. louis, the u.s. army corps of engineers is dredging and blasting the river bottom to help keep shipping lanes open. everything from oil to cement to chemicals, to 60% of u.s. grain exports moved down this river. >> it's a major artery to the gulf coast, no doubt. all the exports go down this river to the center gulf. >> reporter: and this artery is clogged. >> it is clogged up. >> reporter: a typical tow boat moves 15 loaded barges. it would take six locomotives pulling 216 rail cars, or 1,050 tractor-trailers to move the same amount of
in the state of mississippi. i'll tell you why these nissan employees say they're being denied a voice in the workplace. good to have you with us tonight, folks. thanks for watching there is more hope tonight for 11 million people who are currently living in fear. >> i'm here today because the time has come for common sense, comprehensive immigration reform. the time has come. now is the time. >> president obama went to a las vegas high school today to outline his own immigration reform plan. the cheers from the crowd tell you a lot. there are places in this country where the threat of deportation hangs over the heads of many people. >> the good news is that for the first time in many years, republicans and democrats seem ready to tackle this problem together. members of both parties in both chambers are actively working on a solution. >> so here we have the president praising the framework unveiled by eight democratic and republican senators. president obama is urging using his bully pulpit to make sure there is an urgency to get real reform done. >> the foundation for bipartisan acti
morning, why a stretch of the mississippi river is closed again this morning. >>> plus, the president and hillary clinton, a wide-ranging interview. getting lots of buzz this morning. >>> and new details in one of the nation's most famous unsolved murders. [ male announcer ] when you're at the corner of "i'm a new parent" and "i have no idea what i'm doing," you need a hand. well, walgreens is innovating to help. by making prescription refills this easy. and we're bringing our pharmacists out front to answer your questions. at walgreens, we'll do more than help you get well. we'll help you stay well and live well. because that's what it really means to be at the corner of happy and healthy. [ woman ] too weak. wears off. been there. tried that. ladybug body milk? no thanks. [ female announcer ] stop searching and start repairing. eucerin professional repair moisturizes while actually repairing very dry skin. it's so powerful you can skip a day... but light enough you won't want to. dermatologist recommended eucerin. the end of trial and error has arrived. try a free sample at eucerinu
this country. mohamed ali. >> guest: if i was going to play for democracia would have done it in mississippi and alabama. i didn't have to go 10,000 miles to fight for democracy. >> host: did you ever think about going down there because you talk about -- >> guest: i came very close and in the run-up to the mississippi summer project in 1964 i went to new orleans. i met with bob moses and other people there. i thought very seriously and probably if it hadn't been for the financing. they wanted people to bring their own money to bail themselves out and other things. i worked my way through school. i needed a job in order to go finish college. >> host: talk about that period. you mentioned sncc and then there was dr. king's organization, the clc. what were their respective missions? what was the overall mission of the movement? was it to get a quality was the big word. was it to get voting rights and civil rights and what else did they want and how were their approach is different from each other? >> guest: i think both thought in terms of her freedom struggle. i think in some ways we mislead
, are brightening the prospects for shippers on the mississippi river. the shipping super-highway has been closed because of a severe drought. low water has squeezed the flow of billions of dollars worth of cargo, like grain, oil and coal, on the nation's busiest river. but now the mississippi river could re-open in two weeks thanks to lots of rain across the mid-west. >> tom: lots of good news for those folks in the midwest, certainly. >> susie: that's "nightly business report" for monday, january 14. have a great evening everyone, and you too tom. >> tom: goodnight susie, we'll see you online at: www.nbr.com and back here tomorrow night. captioning sponsored by wpbt captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org
. and here, tonight, is abc's tanya rivero. >> reporter: mississippi teen sarah kavanagh has shaken up the sports drink industry. the online petition she helped create forced gatorade to ditch a controversial ingredient. >> gatorade. >> reporter: pepsico has announced that it will remove it from the gatorade citrus version, used to keep the flavor consistent. but bvo as it's called shares an ingredient with some flame retardants. and has long before a focus of food safety advocates. the european union and japan ban bvo from all food products. in her petition on change.org, the 15-year-old wrote, no one wants to gulp down flame retardant, especially from a drink they associate with being healthy. and over 200,000 consumers agreed. in a statement, pepsico said that, while our products are safe, we're making this change because we know that some consumers have a negative perception of bvo in gatorade. >> and the u.s. food and drug administration hasn't reviewed bvo since the '70s. at that time it called for more testing, david, that still hasn't been done. >> all right, that 15-year-old o
of our great states folks visit. mississippi, alabama, louisiana or florida, they're gonna love it. shaul, your alabama hospitality is incredible. thanks, karen. love your mississippi outdoors. i vote for your florida beaches, dawn. bill, this louisiana seafood is delicious. we're having such a great year on the gulf, we've decided to put aside our rivalry. now is the perfect time to visit anyone of our states. the beaches and waters couldn't be more beautiful. take a boat ride, go fishing or just lay in the sun. we've got coastline to explore and wildlife to photograph. and there's world class dining with our world famous seafood. so for a great vacation this year, come to the gulf. its all fabulous but i give florida the edge. right after mississippi. you mean alabama. say louisiana or there's no dessert. this invitation is brought to you by bp and all of us who call the gulf home. . >> i'm hit. >> clean through the heart. >> savages. >> you got any whiskey? >> thanks. all right, bite down on this. this is going to hurt. oh, god! >> charlie sheen's new movie. that looks like a surreal l
in mississippi. what we're building down there is an institute for modern slavery studies. if that voice is not put into all of this, it becomes an exercise in displacement and the revocation. that makes me and nationalist about the story but i want to tell about history here. when i was at the freedom center, standing at the wine bar, talking to two african american bartenders, they asked me why i was down there. i said and working for the national underground railroad for the center. their first reaction was, we don't care about that place, because they have moved away from our story. >> it is a much easier story to tell, but it does not challenge people. >> thanks. now you're doing research at a wine bar. i don't get it. [laughter] >> nice to meet you all. the one comment i would like to throw out there, bringing the survivor perspective into the discussion. the idea that these women did not see themselves as -- we served 500 people who have experienced what we're talking about today. there of all different descriptions. we have received about 3000 calls directly from people identifyi
to read mississippi, west virginia, kentucky alabama and south carolina. when i first looked at this i was thinking this has to have something to do with being in the southeastern athletic conference, the ncaa. it was my hypophysis. i am not sure. we see california, new york a fraction of that rate at which they are exporting the guns used in crime. when you do the regression analysis to see which of these are most important, you find the most powerful deterrent to exporting the crime guns is to having this discretionary permit to purchase system. but even having a nondiscretionary permitting process where you actually have to show up at a law enforcement agency reduce export rates by 55%, statistically significant, and importantly for the policies that we are talking about now being considered as private sales regulations reduced version across the state lines by 30%, and by similar magnitude, the theft and false reporting while also decrease exporting of crime guns. something we have not talked about is the bands of what some people would call junk bonds these are inexpensive poorly
commute also problematic. rain streaming up through new orleans, alabama and mississippi. expect rain in virginia, too. the windchills, minneapolis to denver, all of the northern plains, it's a frigid morning. even dallas has an 18 degree windchill. this has been a crazy weather pattern as of late, at least there's no big ice or snowstorms heading anywhere soon. >> that's good news. >>> all eyes in the auto world are on motor city today as the media gets a sneak peek at the hottest wheels rolling off the line of the detroit auto show. jay gray is there to give us a glimpse this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a lot of good stuff here. it's all quiet here right now. that will change dramatically over the next several hours here in detroit. the motor city getting revved up for the start of this year's north american international auto show. it's one of the few times each year that the collective horsepower of the entire auto industry is inside one garage. that garage, the massive convention center in detroit where crews are putting the final polish on this year's north
miles in the mississippi river are closed near the town of vicksburg after two tank barges loaded with 80,000 gallons of crude oil struck a bridge. the leak has been stopped. the coast guard trying to determine how many gallons of oil spilled into the river. >>> 17 minutes past the hour. >>> the "daily camera" reporting new details in the jon benet mystery case. john and patsy ramsey, the grand jury voted to charge them both with child abuse, but the district attorney refused to sign. >>> beyonce addressing the lip syncing scandal. you think, maybe? she posed for a pic with the message can i live on it? beyonce currently rehearing her super bowl show. >> we don't know if she can do it live. she hasn't done it live in a little while. >> i bet she will do the super bowl live. >> all of our top stories, go to cnn.com/earlystart and follow us on twitter and facebook at earlystart cnn. >>> another day, another fee on your credit cards, details coming up after the quick break. stay with us. [ woman ] my boyfriend and i were going on vacation, so i used my citi thankyou card to pick up s
anywhere and the big thunderstorms, pushing on through here, essentially out of mississippi into georgia and alabama. we could even hear the rumble of thunder here tomorrow night believe it or not at this time. just clouds tonight. 48 rockville, 49 in fairfax. still 50 in college park and 45 over in bowie. look how mild it is, above freezing in minneapolis and 41 in chicago and 37 in detroit. so a few showers are on the way, dry tonight. mainly dry in the morning commute, but the wet roads tomorrow, especially north of town. and then april over the next weekend. they will stay green. 50 tomorrow with the afternoon showers. 64 on saturday warmer. 67 crazy warm on sunday with few showers. you could still walk or bike on the canal. temperatures still around 60 and a better chance of organized rain, maybe even a thunderstorm on tuesday, into wednesday. temperatures back to reality with a high of 35. >> really? >> yes. now if i make that 69 or 70, we could have another decade. >> funny how that call came in just in time for the inauguration. >> yes. didn't you expect that to happen? >> yeah,
it in mississippi and alabama. i wouldn't trigger 10,000 miles to vote for democracy. >> host: did you ever think about going down there? >> guest: i come very close in the project of 1964i went to new orleans and i met with bob moses and other people there and i fought very seriously. and probably if it hadn't been for the financing that they wanted people to bring their own money to bear themselves out and other things -- i worked my way through school, so i needed a job in order to go to finish college. >> host: talk about the period you mentioned sncc then there was dr. king's organization, would sclc. what was the overall mission of the movement? was a to get equal the is a big word or to get voting rights, civil rights, what else did they want and how were their approach is different from each other? >> guest: both of them thought in terms of the breeding rating and we mislead ourselves when we hear this term civil rights movement because if that had been the goal from 1965 the civil rights agenda had been achieved would have the civil rights act of 1964, the voting rights act of 1965 so th
. >> host: did you think about it? >> i came very close. in the run up to the mississippi project i went to new orleans and other people there and fought seriously probably if not for the financing to bring there own money to bail themselves out, i worked my way through school. i needed a job to finish college. >> host: talk about that. you mentioned snic and dr. king organization was the overall mission? the voting rights? double rights? how was the approach different? >> both started with freedom. in some ways we mislead ourselves with the civil-rights movement. if that was the goal of 1965 the agenda was achieved. 64, the active 65, if that was the goal, margin is 13 could retire and go to of college to be that campus minister in carmichael said i could achieve my goal because all of us saw the goal as much more radical. economic change, empower the black community or the black power movement, using the rights that were gained to bring about concrete we saw in 1965 as the beginning now we have basic human rights but what will you do? now the community is 100 years behind you cannot sa
conditions in the upper mississippi river valley, more snow in the the inner mountains and northern rockies. wet weather along the pacific northwest coast. showers through central louisiana. plenty of sunshine up and down the eastern seaboard. it tonight get mild until you get down into the southeast and >> good morning. it should be nice and quiet this morning. we expect some light snow to develop this evening. >>> three american travelers in peru, but they say the vacation turned into a frightening ordeal. contessa brewer travelled to peru to cover this story. >> good to see you. a man, his wife, sister from wyoming planned this trip to peru to explore the beautiful countryside. they never expected to be beaten, whipped and held against their will. now they're safe and they're telling their story. >> we begged for mercy. we thought we were going to die for 11 hours. >> reporter: december 29th, 30th birthday trip to peru began with a mountain hike with her brother, jeb and his wife, megan, near macha ppechu. >> the first initial two people, men that came down, we asked, do you think this w
. >> guest: if i was going to fight for democracy, i would've done it in mississippi and alabama. i didn't have to get 10,000 miles to fight for democracy. >> host: did you ever think about going there? >> guest: i came very close in the run-up to the project of 1964. i went to new orleans. i met with chavez is another people there. i thought very seriously. probably if it hadn't been for the financing of that, but they wanted to bring their own money to bury themselves out and i needed to work my way through school. an easy job to finish college. >> host: you mentioned it. then there was dr. king's organization sclc. what were their respective missions? was the overall mission of the move? was it to get equality? got a nice, civil rights, what else do they want? >> guest: both of them that in turn by the freedom's journal. sometimes the ice lead ourselves when we use the term civil rights movement. in 1965 the civil rights agenda had been achieved. the civil rights act of 1964 from the voting rights act of 1965. so rather than the gold. martin luther king would've said that going to ret
it was used back in the antebellum south in 1858 in mississippi, then had he might have -- then feel free to make that case, but no one is actually making that case. >> now, there was an audible gasp in the press room after he said that. it was a jaw-dropping moment. after terrintino left, don chaettle came into the room, no n-word questions please, actually using the n-word. i don't know what was going on back stage in the press room, but that's going to be a talker today as well. >> between the terrantino moment and jody foster, a huge amount of buzz about the golden globes. michelle turner, thanks very much. >>> let's go now back to soledad who is in newtown, connecticut. soledad. >> all right. john, thank you. as we continue our live coverage of the one month anniversary of the shooting at sandy hook elementary school, we're going to talk with two people who survived massacres. one at virginia tech, and the other in tucson, arizona. we've been here talking to the community. we'll have their perspective when we come back. you're watching a special edition of "starting point." we're bac
. two weak storms. one to the south, too. it's going to bring rain to alabama and mississippi. then by the time we get to friday, we'll see some light snow break out, indianapolis to cleveland, west virginia during the day on friday. traveling through west virginia and the mountainous areas of the appalachians will be difficult, especially interstate 81. then as we go through the day friday, some snow begins to move towards washington, d.c., a little possibly philadelphia, a little new york city friday night and saturday morning. but again, most areas it's one to two inches and that's it including areas from indianapolis all the way through d.c. and down there in virginia. so, again, not a blockbuster snow vent. a lot of us will have to drive in some snow on friday afternoon and evening. >> all right. thanks so much, bill. >>> just ahead, as the super bowl approaches, we'll introduce you to a different hairy yet affordable starting lineup. >>> plus, the classic cult movie favorite "the princess bride" collided head on with flight attendants during a safety concern. try running
. especially in alabama. you mean mississippi. that's florida. say louisiana or there's no dessert. brought to you by bp and all of us who call the gulf home. helps provide many with, day and night relief of heartburn symptoms caused by acid reflux disease. there is risk of bone fracture, and low magnesium levels. side effects may include headache, abdominal pain, and diarrhea. call your doctor right away if you have persistent diarrhea. other serious stomach conditions may exist. don't take nexium if you take clopidogrel. ask your doctor if nexium is right for you. find out how you may be able to get nexium for just $18 a month at purplepill.com >>> there is news out of los angeles tonight about a crafty new way to burglarize your home. authorities are accusing these four men of gaining access to a list of people who suspended their newspapers to go on vacation. and that turned out to be an invitation into an empty home. abc's cecilia svega has more on the brand new ways that thieves are monitoring what you do. >> reporter: while matt and beth robinson were away visiting family, this what
weather across places in louisiana, mississippi. that cold air across places in the west will actually impact portions of this frontal system. we'll be seeing freezing rain across northeastern portions of the state of louisiana and west central portions of mississippi. we could actually be seeing accumulations of ice out here of up to half an inch. please be careful on the road ways. >>steve: maria, thank you very much. >>gretchen: coming up, could james bond be the answer to the gun debate? vice president joe biden thinks yes. how close are we to making that smart gun a reality. up next. >>peter: a big change comes in happy meals. find out what's in, what's out. there's the sign to the bullpen. here he comes. you wouldn't want your doctor doing your job, the pitch! whoa! so why are you doing his? only your doctor can determine if your persistent heartburn is actually something more serious like acid reflux disease. over time, stomach acid can damage the lining of your esophagus. for many, prescription nexium not only provides 24-hour heartburn relief, but can also help heal acid-relat
to reapply, there's about 56 of them in louisiana and mississippi, to reapply for loan forgiveness. it would be up to about $400 million up to the communities to apply including about 30 million that they've already paid us in principal and interest. so to me this is something that really shouldn't be in this bill. i'm not saying that it -- it may be important, may be critical but not part of the sandy supplemental. host: so if i'm hearing you correctly, there are things designated emergency within this but not necessarily specific to sandy. guest: right. and there are things in here where they're nice to have. for instance, even going all the way down to the small there's $20,000 for the department of justice inspector general to replace cars that were damaged by sandy i guess, i mean new equipment. well, the justice department has more than 40,000 vehicles. but i kind of think that they could take one out? this shouldn't be viewed as free money. that was proposed by the administration. it's also people in the administration wanting to feather their nest as well. host: as far as your analys
up inspections, pressured by the airlines looking to cut costs. >>> part of the mississippi river is shut down after a barge struck a bridge in vicksburg, mississippi. it's unclear how much oil has spilled. an oily sheen has been spotted three miles down river. >>> and amazing rescue video in australia. a family stranded in their pickup truck. rescuers urging them to put their 14-month-old son in this tiny bag to be hoisted up to the helicopter hovering above. as they bring him up, they carry him up inside the helicopter, all the way up. this is terrifying for those adults watching. look at this. right inside that bag, a little boy's head. a little upset. but doing just fine. >> why did they zip the bag closed? >> he's okay. and so are the parents. >>> and also from australia, the storm churning up all of the foam. watch to the left. the two officers jumping out of the way. a car emerging from all of that foam. the driver said, where am i? unbelievable, right? foam. the driver thought they were -- >> completely submerged? >> completely submerged. >> they didn't have sam. see? >>>
. you feel like coming in in okamura clarksdale, mississippi, only five minutes from downtown. >> i know you're from this area, like i said. after ann arbor, you left it mostly lived other places and then you come back to detroit to tell this kind of story. tell me about the things that surprised you about the city, things that she found it were different that maybe he didn't expect for things you found over the same that may be shocking. >> the first thing that surprised me was how much i like living here, to be honest. full disclosure, when i decided to do the piece, i moved away and 93 in my family still lives here. so a year never went by where he didn't come back to visit at least a couple times. the idea of a real extended-stay, planting myself here. i wasn't sure how that would go. i had a life in new york, liked my life there. i kind of thought i would approach it is almost like a regular reporting gig come away with comment, work really hard for legal week, get every time done that needed done and then retreat back to new york for like four weeks. it didn't work out that way. i
stood with the citizens of florida, alabama, mississippi, louisiana, iowa, vermont, california and missouri in their times of need. now i trust that they will stand with us. [applause] so make no mistake. new jersey's spirit has never been stronger. our resolve never more firm. our unity never more obvious. let there also be no mistake -- much work still lies ahead. damage that comes only once in a century will take in some cases years to repair. here is some of what we have done already -- we have created a cabinet-level position to coordinate the state's efforts across every agency, and marc ferzan is here today, ready to work with you on this restoration effort. we've requested the federal government to pay 100% of the costs of the significant debris removal that we require -- and have already received $18 million for that task. we have secured $20 million from the federal highway administration for emergency repair of our roads, bridges and tunnels -- a down payment on a major infrastructure task ahead. we have directed our department of environmental protection to streamli
at abortion rights. and the scary thing is it has been working. south dakota, north dakota, mississippi. the key thing don't just vote in the presidential election but vote in state and local elections. a lot of women and general voters forget it's just as important. >> jennifer: if you don't believe that, look at 2010 when people didn't come out in those state elections and look what we got. keli goff. you're awesome as a possum as my girls would say. >> i love that. >> jennifer: thank you my dear. up next, the best of the rest, our daily affirmations for progressive thinkers. and then brett erlich on the subject that is less mentally taxing. >> coming up, motown's billy is back again but you'll never get where. don't go away. thinking. >>ok, so there's wiggle room in the ten commandments, that's what you're saying. (vo) she's joy behar. >>current will let me say anything. [ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> jennifer: all right, let's check in with our progressive brother in arms, michael shure of the "the young turks" sitting in for cenk uygur. michael, what are the battles you're waging
, and connecticut. we can do this on the eastern seaboard, the gulf coast, the mississippi delta region, and the earthquake region. we are not and do not need to read about the wheel, either. all of these things have been done and we can continue to do it. on the jersey shore, and i know it is a much bigger area, being a mayor from the jersey shore, just coming from there this morning and talking to people on the ground, these are our needs. now we have to figure out how we match them to the policy, funding, and resources that are coming. i have had this experience several times, one of those christmas tree lights out in the yard and get them all throughout the bushes and down to the last strand, and you end up with two of the same, because you were not paying attention and they will not plug into each other. we want to make sure these resources and this funding and this will plugs into the needs of the people who need it. we are frustrated, we are tired , we are waiting, we want to read old. we understand, we certainly do, practically no one who think we will just rebuild exactly what
's mississippi field secretary in 1963 when he was gunned down in the driveway of his jackson, mississippi home, and she carries forward his legacy. merle evers williams. >> america, we are higher here. our nation's capitol. on this day, january the 21st, 2013, the inauguration of our 45th president, barack obama. we come at this time to ask blessings upon our leaders. the president, vice president, members of congress, all elected and appointed officials of the united states of america. we are here to ask blessings upon our armed forces. blessings upon all who contribute to the essence of the american spirit, the american dream. the opportunity to become whatever our mankind, womankind allows us to be. this is the promise of america. as we sing the words of belief, this is my country, let us act upon the meaning that everyone is included. may the inherent dignity and inalienable rights of every woman, man, boy, and girl be honored. may all your people, especially the least of these fluorish in our blessed nation. 150 years after the emancipation proclamation and 50 years after the march on was
, but heavy rain as well because we have the flooding concerns across parts of the lower mississippi valley and headed to the mid ohio valley as well. and then ahead of this, it's a very foggy morning, kind of like what you saw yesterday and kind after repeat of that today. 16 states that have dense fog advisories in effect as you head out on the roads this morning, plenty of time and distance between the cars in front of you. anywhere to the best of that storm, it's incredibly cold. 48 in phoenix, and 49 in l.a. 52 in palm springs, below freezing in palm springs and phoenix, almost unheard of. fine must six in flagstaff and incredible cold temperatures there. the real cold that you really, really dislike, that massive air right there. where you see that peak, that's the coldest air and right now we have cold air, winter air across the northern plains and across the west, it's warm to the east. we're starting to see the pattern change and in the middle of the week, that flattens out. that batch of cold air cold to the parts of the northeast by thursday and later next weekend and next week,
. there will be flooding issues here. eventually the rain stretches up. if your concern is the mississippi river, anywhere from st. louis southward, the barge traffic will get improvements as we see the water levels rise. there are the flood watches in effect. eastern texas, almost all of louisiana, pushing into earn sw mississippi. those will be -- southwestern mississippi. those will be spots to watch. houston, corpus christi, storms firing. yesterday we broke a good streak. the longest streak ever recorded between killer tornadoes. it's been 198 days. and hopefully that's going to continue. the other story we'll watch, a january thaw in progress. chicago, 15 degrees above average today. louisville, about 14 degrees above average. we get toward tomorrow, approaching 70 in nashville, 67 in memphis. are you kidding me? by friday, we see the 60s in atlanta, 70s this weekend in d.c., well up into the 16. eventually we're going to cool things off, especially in the west. if you like winter, it's the rockies, the plains. friday into the weekend. the east coast staying warm. for folks in new york city, wouldn'
our amazing seafood. soome to the gulf, you' especially in alabama. you mean mississippi. that's florida. say louisiana or there's no dessert. brought to you by bp and all of us who ca the gulf home. >> well, good morning to you, sunday, january 27th. i am ainsley earhart filling in for ali this morning. the details are in, senator diane fine sign is laying out the plan. and guess who gets a pass? government officials, we report, you decide. >> tucker: it could be a super bowl, why they want to go no booze at all during the biggest game of the year. >> right. >> clayton: and plus we showed you the half court hero, the incredible shot tackled by lebron. >> and half court hooker, he probably enjoyed the hug by lebron. >> and now tackled by taxes, and make $75,000, see if he gets to keep any of it. >> "fox & friends" begins right now. ♪ >> good morning, i hope you had a great weekend. >> clayton: yeah, ainsley earhart here, tucker carlson, ainsley fresh off the return to the gun range down there in texas. >> that was so fun. >> clayton: did you fire an a-47. >> no. >> were you
mississippi, west virginia, kentucky, alabama and south carolina. when i first looked at this i was thinking this has to have something to do with being in the southeastern and athletic conference in the ncaa. [laughter] that was my hypothesis. i'm not sure. i will tell you we see california, new jersey, new york a fraction of that at the rate at which they are exporting guns used in crimes. when you do the analysis to see which are most important, you find the most powerful deterrent to exporting the crime having this discretionary permit to purchase system, but even having a nondiscretionary permit process where you have to show up at a law enforcement agency and reduce export rates by 55% statistically significant important for the policies that we are talking about now being considered is the private sales regulation reduce divergent across state lines by 30%. and by the similar magnitude mandatory testing and loss reporting also decrease exporting of crime guns. something we haven't talked about is bands of what some people call junk guns that are poorly made handguns that are shown as
mississippi. he led this investigation and ultimately resulted in buddies conviction. after an epic 2-month trial and a city where people said you will never get people to convict buddy cianci, a city where he went to prison with 67 percent of the voters still thinking he had done a good job in the value is guilty. and when he was sentenced by the judge, the judge talked about how he was really two people, dr. jekyll and mr. hyde. and buddy, in his own way, said, well, you know, privately to a friend later, how come i didn't get to f paychecks. well, convicted of racketeering conspiracy, being kind of in knowing about it but not actually being physically involved in the underlying acts. and buddy kind of friend it as what did i do? was convicted of being the mayor some of the jurors a spoke to felt otherwise, that he was a guy who knew how to keep himself insulated, kind of like a mob boss that he had once prosecuted, ironically. anti was able to stay out of the direct line, but he knew everything was going on. the kind of guy one juror told me, who know how many rolls of toilet paper there
, and rain in the southwest. sunday we have more icy conditions in the upper mississippi river valley, more snow in the inner mountains and the northern rockies. wet weather along the pacific north coast, showers along central louisiana, plenty of sunshine up and down the eastern >>> 7:35. you made it to friday. a rough drive. this is san jose. you can vague lly make out the headlights. sunshine this morning in san francisco. we do have foggy conditions. fog drifting around the greater bay area for the morning. you want to give yourself extra time. through saturday and sunday without dodging showers for most of the weekend. we do have a slight chance for rain saturday morning. >>> don't forget, you can check that weather any time you need it. go to the weather channel on cable or weather, weather.com. savannah? >>> it was supposed to be an exciting adventure for three american travelers in peru, but they said the vacation turned into a frightening ordeal. contessa brewer traveled to pyre to cover this story. good to see you. >> a man and his wife, his sister from wyoming planned a trip to p
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